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XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro Display Monitor Review: Cheap Drawing Tablet With Big Screen
XP-Pen Artist 15.6 review: A Interactive Pen Display drawing tablet monitor for designers
30% Off XP-Pen Star06 Graphics Drawing Tablet Promo Code Coupons Deals from July 2018 in the UK Amazon

Mes rendez-vous
XP-Pen DECO 02 Graphics Pen Tablet Review: Best drawing tablet for Photoshop and Photo-Editing
XP-Pen Artist 22E Pro review: a pen display for professional digital artists designers

Les échographies
XP-Pen Artist13.3 V2 Review: 13.3 inch IPS Pen Display Drawing Tablet Monitor

Les achats
Best Graphics Tablet XP-Pen Artist 16 pro for Drawing and Sketching in the UK


XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro Display Monitor Review: Cheap Drawing Tablet With Big Screen
The XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro 21.5" Graphic Drawing Tablet Monitor is the largest sub below $600.00 pen display monitor I could find that met all my other criteria. When it comes to drawing surfaces I believe the bigger the better, hence my choice. I know there are bigger displays but my budget didn't stretch that far.

I also know WACOM pen display tablets are generally better quality products but I didn't want to settle for the 13.3" screen of the Cintiq 13HD, the only one of their tablets in my price range.

It should be noted that this is my first Pen Display monitor. Prior to this I was using a WACOM Intuos 4 Drawing Tablet (which is no longer available but is similar to the Intuos Pro Tablets). This was a factor in my choice not to stick with a smaller WACOM display tablet. I figure, what I don't know I won't miss. Even if a WACOM 13HD is better for drawing - I'm not going to know.

That said, I can still compare the XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro to my WACOM Intuos.

If you want the actual specs of the XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro visit their website. This review is mainly focused on my personal experience of using the monitor since I have nothing but my WACOM Intuos to compare it with.


Initial Impressions

The PXP-Pen Artist 22 Pro came packaged with the tablet display itself, battery-free pen, power adapter, power cord, HDMI, USB and VGA cables, DisplayPort to HDMI adapter, 1 tablet documentation.

Artist 22 Pro has also included a few free gifts: A screen protector, an artist glove, lens cloth, cleaning brush and anti-static glove.



XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro Specifications

Buy online from offical Store : (cliquez ici pour suivre le lien)

Type: Pressure-sensitive

Size: 23.3 x 16.8 inch

Active Area: 18.8 x 10.6 inch

Connection: HDMI, USB, VGA

Express Keys: No

Multi-Touch: No

Tilt: No

Spare Nibs: 8

Pressure Levels: 8192

Wireless Support: No

Resolution: 5080 lpi

Pen Reading Speed: 266 rps

Response Time: 14ms

Minimum System Requirements: Windows 7/8/10 or OS X 10.10 and higher



The Monitor/Display

IPS panel : An IPS panel is the main technical specification you want to look out for ever you’re buying a tv, monitor or screen for any purpose. If a monitor has (IPS) In-plane switching you know you’re getting a really good monitor. You know this because an ISP panels have the best colors and the best viewing angles in comparison to other monitors.

The tablet display has a large active area of 18.8 x 10.6 inches, so you'll never run out of room when drawing. The display also has clear, vibrant colors that match the monitor perfectly.

Everything you can do with a Cintiq is possible with this tablet. You get 178° of rotation which lets you easily draw from any angle. And the pen can even tilt as far as 45° either way and still draw with surprising accuracy. You can get pretty damn flexible!

One happy surprise about UC-Logic drivers is their excellent responsiveness, which I find comparable or better than other digitizers, including Wacom’s. The XP-Pen’s driver has a comfortable pressure curve and seem to maximize line variation. You can get very thin, interesting lines, similar to using a ballpoint pen.

Unfortunately there are some problems with glare due to the display being made of glass. Just make XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro sure there is no harsh lighting around the display and you should be okay.

There is a small amount of parallax, maybe 1/10” of an inch, with the cursor being a little under the pen. I do not mind this as I like to see where the cursor is. If it were larger, I would mind, but it’s pretty small. I drew around the edges and did not get jitter regardless of speed or direction.

Once I turned the tablet display on I was greeted with a display of vibrant colors. Surprisingly, the colors perfectly matched the colors on my monitor and there was no need to adjust them to get the picture right.

Some artists use this as a second or third monitor and it’s certainly large enough to fill that job.

21.5" hard screen ISP Panel with a resolution of 1920 x 1080

Exceptional accuracy everywhere on the screen

178° horizontal and verticle viewing angle

8192 levels of pressure

Options for HDMI, VGA, or DVI

Comes with extra goodies like an artist’s glove and screen protector



XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro's Rechargeable stylus.

The other main criteria I had for choosing the XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro is that it's one of the few Pen Display Monitor competitors to WACOM that comes with a 8192 levels of pressure stylus.

Simply put, the harder you press on the stylus, the greater the pressure level identified and the thicker the line.

The advantage of going with a greater number of pressure levels is that it enables you to make finer distinctions in the thickness of the lines, which is essential when working on high-resolution drawings.

With 8192 levels of XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro pressure, this stylus gives you enough room to express yourself with a fairly good range of line weights.

The stylus that came with the XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro had great accuracy, The rounded shape of the stylus meant that the two programmable buttons the stylus had could always be easily pressed when needed.

I reprogrammed two of buttons on the P02S to function as middle-mouse-click and right-mouse-click which served as a satisfactory work around me. My hand is always on the keyboard anyway and the response is great with no perceivable lag.

The stylus comes with extra nibs, a nib remover - all contained in the stylus desk stand. The stylus that came with the XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro had great accuracy, The rounded shape of the stylus meant that the two programmable buttons the stylus had could always be easily pressed when needed.

For a long time I was under the impression that only Wacom had access to such hardware. I’m glad to admit I was wrong. This stylus has everything you’d expect from a Wacom pen and the monitor tablet comes at a fraction of the cost.

The P02S stylus does not have an Eraser . you may need charging just like your phone or laptop. And if they die you will have to find a power source to charge before you can draw again. The company says the pen battery lasts a minimum of 800 hours.



Flexible, ergonomically designed stand

The included stand that comes with the Artist 22 Pro is fine if you're going to leave the monitor in one spot but it's not practical to use a pen display as a monitor only in the drawing position.

The back legs are very handy and they feel firm in any position. You can get a reliable tilt without worrying about breaking anything or having the legs give way to your weight.

Despite looking easy to adjust, it's not, due to the sheer size and weight of the monitor. Plus, once you have all three cables attached to the back of the monitor, moving it around becomes tricky.



Device Setup / Connection

With both a VGA and HDMI cable you should have no problem connecting this to any computer. Most video cards support both inputs and most laptops like MacBook pros have at least one HDMI port.

Installing the Monitor into my system was fairly painless, though it could have used better instructions. Not having used anything like this before I had no idea that the supplied USB cable is what sends all the pen's interactions back to the computer. I was thinking the USB port on the monitor was perhaps a USB through port or something like other devices I have.

If you don't connect the USB cable from the monitor to your computer the device is literally just a straight monitor that you can connect to your system either via HDMI, VGA or DVI port. The various monitor port options were great since I already have two monitors connected to my system. Unfortunately my graphics card, which can have three monitors connected, can only run two of them at any one time.

Not too big an issue. It just means, when I plan to use the Pen Display I have to go into my Graphic Card control panel and switch one monitor over. I could just remove one monitor entirely from my system but I like them too much - and both have better color and are brighter than the XP-Pen, even if that is set to full brightness.

Make sure you plug in the power cord first just to be sure it powers on. Now when connecting the USB cable to the computer it’ll already have a power source and should work right away.



Software Installation

Through the course of researching Pen Displays I read that people sometimes encountered issues with WACOM drivers conflicting with other Pen Display drivers. In light of that, I made sure my Intuos drivers were completely removed from my system before installing the XP-Pen drivers from the CD.

I've also read some people have had no issues with both WACOM drivers and other Pen Display drivers installed so, whether uninstalling the drivers was necessary or not, I don't know. The fact is the XP-Pen Drivers installed with no problems and everything worked fine (once I worked out I needed the USB cable connected too).

This tablet should run on every major version of Windows or Mac. You can get this working on computers ranging from Win7 to Win10. Mac users have support from OS X 10.6 and newer.

you can download the drivers right from xp-pen's offical website (cliquez ici pour suivre le lien) because you’ll get the latest version.

There are separate links for the Windows and Mac drivers and they both come in a .zip file. Unzip the drivers and find whichever drivers you need(32-bit or 64-bit if applicable).


Using the XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro

In general, it's been great so far. I feel the color and brightness of the Artist 22 Pro isn't quite as vibrant as the promotional images would have you believe but it's completely fine. It's possible you don't want a monitor, that you're sitting so close to, to be too bright just for eye safety reasons anyway.

I use it mostly with Clip Studio Paint (formerly Manga Studio) for sketching ideas, illustration and character design work. I've also used it with Springboard for Storyboarding.

In comparison to my WACOM Intuos I would say it's just as responsive. Both have more than 8000 levels of pressure sensitivity but this isn't something I've exploited a lot. Much of my work is sketching and then converting my art to vectors where pressure sensitivity is not necessarily vital.

I was never a heavy user of my Intuos tablet because, although I had no issue with the disconnect between the pad and the screen, I never liked the indirectness of it.

Drawing directly on screen wins hands down for me. Other than the shape of the stylus shaft there's not a lot of difference between the drawing experience (apart from the drawing pad vs drawing directly on screen).

What I do miss from my Intuos is the programmable side buttons and control ring, which enable you to draw with one hand and control things like zooming and rotating the canvas with the other.The pen display has no programmable buttons and this was actually a plus for me. I appreciate the minimalist look that the screen has without buttons. I never used those tablet buttons anyway because I hated moving my hand from my keyboard to awkwardly push in one of those gummy little buttons.

The XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro is all screen with no programmable buttons. If you want this function , you may can buy a XP-Pen Artist 22E Pro Pen Tablet Monitor , it have 16 hotkeys . Whilst you can use your spare hand with your keyboard it's harder to locate an entire keyboard to a comfortable position alongside the monitor whilst drawing.
Installing this was a simple case of plugging it in to a USB port and then mapping the keyboard short cuts I use all the time to it. Now I can easily draw with one hand and access all my keyboard shortcuts with the other.



Customer Service:

XP-Pen is doing their best to put their best foot forward in customer service. That means a lot, especially if you're going out on a limb with a new product. I am way less apprehensive trying out a new product if I am confident I can speak to someone if I am unhappy. XP-Pen is quick to respond to emails and they have a facebook page that responds quickly to inquiries and posts frequent contests and community artwork. They even post welcomes to new community members.

Delivery:

I tracked it from HK to Toronto in 3 days! Three days!! That seems nutty to me. Plus free shipping, my dudes.

Cons:

The only real downside is that this model does not have touch sensitivity. Nor tilt on stylus. But I'd ask how often do you use tilt?



Conclusion

As my very first pen display monitor I'm extremely happy with my purchase. I have no doubt an equivalent WACOM Pen Display Monitor would probably blow the XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro out of the water but at least four to five times the price it should.

As a light user of this kind of display, where the majority of my work is sketching out ideas rather than creating finished art, the XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro Pen Display Monitor is more than capable.

If you've never had a Pen Display tablet this is definitely a good first encounter. The luxury of a big screen at a fraction of the price of other options is a great selling point.

I haven't had any issues with the responsiveness of the stylus or the fact that it is rounded in shape. I enjoy using it and am very happy .

Overall I'd recommend the XP-Pen Artist 22 Pro to anyone looking to buy their first Pen Display Monitor or wanting to upgrade to a larger monitor but still on a limited budget.
Message déposé le 16.10.2018 à 08:54 - Commentaires (0)


XP-Pen Artist 15.6 review: A Interactive Pen Display drawing tablet monitor for designers
Hello everyone!

This time I want to share my experience with the display tablet XP-Pen Artist 15.6.
I bought this some weeks ago and I had some time to try it and here is my review!

The XP-Pen Artist 15.6 is a display tablet. This means you can directly draw on the display! This is cool, because I found it quite hard to draw on a tablet while looking at the display of the laptop.
This one only costs £399.99 on (cliquez ici pour suivre le lien) currently.

The specifications:

Product Dimension: 443 x 280 x 12.6 mm
Thickness: 11 mm
Active Area: 11.8 x 7.5 inches, 15.6 inch diagonal
Resolution: FHD 1920 x 1080 (16:9 ratio)
Display Type: IPS
Pen Type: Battery-free
Pen Buttons: 2 side buttons, no eraser
Pen Tilt Sensitivity: None
Expresskeys: 6 buttons
Multi-touch: No
Pen Pressure: 8192 levels
Resolution: 5080 LPI
Display Color Gamut: 75% Adobe RGB
Visual Angle: 178°
Power Output: 5V DC, 2A (max)
Power Input: 100 to 240VAC, 50/60Hz
Other features: Can display 4K content dithered to 1080p.

Package Contents

1x Pen display
1x Passive pen
1x Pen Stand
1x 3 in 1 Cable
1x CD drive
1x Quick Guide
8x Replacement Pen Nibs
1x Cleaning Cloth
1x Anti-fouling Drawing Glove
1 x HDMI to Mac Adapter Cable


XP-Pen is an artist specific company which only makes artist supplies such as tablets and light pads. They are the only Wacom alternative that I have come across which offers battery-free pens consistently for all their graphic tablets. Not all of their drawing monitors use battery-free pens though.

Personal Notes
-XP-Pen is fairly established company alongside Huion, so they are quite trustworthy.
-Their graphic tablets are all quite good and the “age” of each tablet is fairly easy to figure out as they are named in order from oldest to newest (ex. Star 03 is older than Star 04).
-Their drawing monitors are all quite respectable, but I have heard that the monitor colours are not very well calibrated out-of-the-box.
-XP-Pen is currently the only company which offers company-developed Linux drivers (still in beta testing). Wacom’s Linux drivers are community-developed, and are not actually official drivers, so XP-Pen is the first to do this.

Is XP-Pen worth looking at for drawing monitors?
-Yes.

Here is how the packing looks like:



When opening it, I was so surprised about all the accessoirs inside! There's nothing missing: You get a glove, a tissue, a lot of cables and adapters!
And there's already a matte screen protector on it.

I didn't find it hard to put all cables together. There is an instruction inside and if everything fails, there are many videos on Youtube.
It's great that the tablet has a USB-C connection and if your PC gives it enough power, you don't need an external power source! This means it can be quite portable!
Important: Please deinstall all old drivers (e.g. from Wacom) before installing the most current one from the XP-Pen website.
And mind that the resolution of the display tablet is the same as your display from your PC. In my case, it's 1920 x 1080.
After installing the driver and putting all together, you can adjust the tablet like the pressure sensitivity and the express keys.

Now my workplace looks like this:



Mind that there is NO stand included! But it doesn't matter because I simply bought a cheap one from Amazon. You can use any stand for a 17 inch laptop.

The pen is made of plastic, has a triangle shape and has a light weight. It can't roll away on the table.
It has 2 adjustable keys like you know from Wacom and like the Wacom one, it's a passive pen. It means you don't have to charge it ever!
Compared to Wacom's pens, it has no rubber grip and it's slimmer. Honestly, I loved the one from Wacom, but well... it's a matter of taste.

Have a comparing picture:



But the most important thing is: It works!
You can draw well on the XP-Pen Artist 15.6.
I use it with Clip Studio Paint and Paint Tool Sai and both work very smooth!
With over 8000 levels of pressure sensitivity you can work properly!
I found out that I have to put more pressure on the pen to make visible strokes or use a bigger brush, although I put it on "soft" in the settings. But it's not bad to me.
And I also noticed a slight parallax because of the thickness of the display. That's the distance between the tip of the pen and where the cursor is. The parallax is around 1mm which is not much. But you have to get used to it.
With callibration you can minimize it.

The matte screen protector is practical and good it's already on the display. We all know how hard it is to put a screen protector without any bubbles and dust! ^^;
For many artists, a matte protector is good because it is anti-glare and you get a paperlike feeling. However, because of its texture it eats the nibs quite fast!
I personally prefer clear ones, but this is also a matter of taste.





Screen quality

The screen colours on this tablet do not come calibrated, so I suggest that you run Windows Colour Calibration a few times to manually calibrate it, or use a colorimeter. I used a ColorMunki Display with DisplayCal to calibrate mine.



To change the monitor colours through the monitor settings, you have to go to the Color tab in the monitor settings, click Color Temperature, and scroll down to User and select that. Otherwise, the individual RGB adjustment sliders are greyed out and not adjustable. You could probably just use the sRGB mode in the monitor settings if you can’t be bothered to try calibrating it.

Turning on Gamma in the monitor settings also helps to improve the colours on screen. Gamma was turned off by default when I received it.

I mentioned this in the “How good is this tablet?” section before, but the IPS screen is not as good as it could be on the XP-Pen Artist 15.6.

The selling point of an IPS screen is that you can view the exact same colours from all viewing angles. The colours on screen should look the same whether you look at the screen from directly in front or from the side.
However, the XP-Pen Artist 15.6 Drawing Monitor screen colours look washed out when you move your head to view the screen from fairly shallow angles despite being an IPS screen. You can see the colours getting washed out in the photo above.

I can certainly understand why it’s not perfect considering it was released around 1+ years ago, but for artists I would suggest a proper all-angle IPS screen for accurate colour reproduction, so this tablet somewhat fails in that regard.



Disregarding the somewhat aged viewing angles, this tablet has a decent colour gamut of 75% Adobe RGB using DisplayCal and a ColorMunki colorimeter. Nothing particularly special, but certainly nothing to scoff at either.

Overall, the screen quality is not bad, but it feels like the age of this tablet is starting to show with the subpar viewing angles. Certainly use-able, but not ideal.

Tablet drivers

The tablet drivers are pretty easy to install. Just go download the latest version from xp-pen.com and remove all other tablet drivers you have on your computer before installing it.

Once you install the drivers, an icon should automatically appear in your System Tray which looks like the above. You can access the tablet settings by clicking on that. (The System Tray is the area on the taskbar by the clock.)

If the installer doesn’t automatically prompt you to restart your computer after the drivers are installed, I recommend that you do anyways to allow the Windows files to properly integrate into your system.

In the Info tab, you have the option to hide the icon in the system tray and turn on/off Digital Ink (also known as Windows Ink).

If you accidentally hide the icon, you can find the tablet settings by searching for tablet settings, or looking for the tablet settings in the Control Panel.

The Digital Ink option is usually best left off, but certain programs such as Photoshop need it turned on for pen pressure to work. If your pen pressure isn’t working in a program, the first thing to try is turning on/off the Digital Ink option.



In the Monitor Setting tab, you choose which monitor your tablet is mapped to. That’s all.

In the Button tab, you can choose which functions your pen buttons are mapped to and the speed of double clicks.

Unfortunately, the buttons cannot be mapped to anything aside from right, left, middle mouse click, and the pen/eraser toggle.

In the Pressure tab, you can change the lightness or hardness of the pen pressure and test it.

The pen pressure starts at the lightest it can be though, so you can only increase the pen pressure to require heavier presses. I had no problems with the default light setting.

In the Calibration tab, you can calibrate the cursor using 4-point or 9-point calibration.

I personally do not see the point of calibrating the cursor on a drawing monitor as I find it is simplest to understand where the cursor will be by keeping the default machine calibration, in other words, cursor 90 degrees directly under the pen.

When you calibrate the cursor, you are basically forcing yourself to only be able to work with your head in a single spot so that the cursor appears directly under the pen from that angle. If you move your head even a little bit and look from a different angle, the cursor will no longer be where you expect it to be.
On the other hand, if you get used to the default machine calibration, you can draw the same no matter where your head is in front of the screen because the location of the cursor is constant in relation to the pen.

Overall, the drivers for the XP-Pen Artist 15.6 are quite basic, but they have everything you would need for drawing on the tablet.

The drawing experience!

The drawing experience on this tablet was quite good for a tablet that was released 2+ years ago. Drawing on a smooth glass screen was not a bad experience at all, and the pen input as well as the pen pressure were smooth and predictable.



I only truly test my tablets on Clip Studio Paint because that’s all I use. You should contact XP-Pen support directly if you want to know if the tablet is compatible with the drawing program you use, but most major drawing programs should be compatible. Their customer support is also very kind so there’s no need to be afraid of contacting them directly.

You can see an extremely slight wobble in the lines I drew with a ruler on the testing page. The wobble is extremely minimal so it shouldn’t have an effect on your drawing. The pen pressure is extremely smooth as well.
There were no problems regarding the tablets performance at all.

Regarding the temperature of the tablet, no parts of the screen become even close to unbearably warm. The bottom middle area becomes slightly warm compared to the rest of the screen, but that is all.
There were no problems regarding extended use of the tablet.

Another issue I had with the tablet was that FHD resolution of 1920x1080p actually looks kind of pixelated on a 15.6-inch monitor. FHD resolution is fine on a normal 15.6-inch monitor because your face is actually quite far from the screen while typing/working/gaming. However, on a drawing monitor, your face gets really close to the screen so the pixels become quite apparent, especially on a super clear glass screen with no texture like on the XP-Pen Artist 15.6.
The reason that this was never a problem with the Wacom Cintiq 22HD (which also has FHD resolution on a 22-inch screen) is because of the texture and how it blurs the actual screen below it. Because of the blur, no one sees the pixelation in the first place so no one complains about FHD resolution being too low for the Cintiq 15.6s 15.6-inch screen!

Overall, I couldn’t actually find an issue about the drawing during my drawing.

To sum it up, there are following pros (+) and cons (-):

+ the unbeatable price of £399.99.
+ almost 16 inches, which is a good size to draw on
+ feels like it has a good quality
+ so much accessoirs like adapter, glove, tissue,...
+ Full HD resolution 1920 x 1080
+ 8192 levels of pressure sensivity
+ passive pen that doesn't need batteries or charging
+ if your PC gives enough power, you don't need an external power source
+ light and compact device
+ 6 adjustable express keys on the device and 2 on the pen

There also are things, which I don't directly consider as cons, but you have to be aware of them before buying:

- pen is light and feels a bit "cheap" compared to a Wacom pen
- slight parallax of 1mm, can be corrected by callibration, but is still there
- Sometimes the pen doesn't react on the edged below (e.g. at the task bar) immediatly. Then you have to put the pen away from the edge and then it works again.
- The matte screen protector eats the nibs so fast!! Luckily, you can buy extra nibs quite cheap.
- different colors on the XP-Pen Artist 15.6 pen display tablet monitor than on my laptop monitor, needs a bit callibration
- no included stand, but you can buy from any other brand
- NO pen tilt
- NO eraser on the pen
- just one year warranty

But all in all, you get a solid drawing device for a fair price!
I personally like this display tablet because either I can live with the cons or I don't miss them.
I didn't use a Wacom Cintiq long enough for a proper comparison, but regarding the price difference, I would have compared apples with pears.
In my opinion, this is a good drawing device for hobby or semi-professional artists! Since I'm no professional artist, I don't know if it would match their expectations.
But I also wouldn't spend over $2000 for such a gadget.
The support is nice and helpful. I contacted them before because I was afraid of getting the same experience with a bad support again. But they are very nice and understanding!

Maybe there is no "Wow" feeling like when I first touched a Wacom Cintiq, but this is a matter of mind, I guess. You don't need an expensive tool to make great art, please remember!
In the end, it's the artist behind the device or tools!

I hope, this review helps a bit!
Message déposé le 25.07.2018 à 09:45 - Commentaires (0)


30% Off XP-Pen Star06 Graphics Drawing Tablet Promo Code Coupons Deals from July 2018 in the UK Amazon
Do you like drawing, my friend? As a new hand and being not professional, before I just want to possess a extremely simple functional drawing tablet never dream of owning one with a 10" x 6" active drawing area, 8192 levels of pressure sensitivity, 5080LPI and the rate of 250 resolutions per second, I thought the tablet with such high configuration must be expensive. But oh my god, I can not believe it. XP-Pen, one of most professional manufacturer of the highest quality TABLET in the world brings you the XP-Pen Star06 .
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As for the graphic tablet, we know that it can be used in drawing, designing, photo editing and so on. If you are relatively familiar with this business area, you may know the brand of XP-Pen, which is a professional manufacturer. Have you ever learnt about the graphic tablet?

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First, it is the different texture of the surface. The updated one Star06 has a slippery- proof texture which would allow you to feel more comfortable like drawing on a real paper.

Huge Active Area -11 inch of drawing area made with high end materials giving you a large working space as well as a paper-like finish. High Capacity Battery: A 2500mAh built-in battery provides over 40 hours battery life, no need to worry the digital drawing tablet shutting down or running out of juice.

Second, it is the different stylus.The new pen is elegantly designed with the perfect size and weight, providing a better grip and a more natural drawing experience. You can also simply unscrew the pen stand to use the built-in nib extractor.

There is no battery in Star06 stylus. Thanks to XP-Pen’s latest battery-free Electromagnetic Resonance Technology, all the Three XP-Pen Star models will be matched with a battery-free pen.No more charging cord, no need to worry about the charging issues anymore.You may ask that what the development of the battery free one. Of course, the rechargeable stylus has a better sense and response.

And to your comfort, we have also updated the design of the new pen and add a silicone rubber grip to the pen, not only does the new grip presents a more stunning hold but it also greatly reduces the fatigue caused by holding the pen for a long time.

Next, it is the different reporting rate. The reporting rate of Star 06 is 250 resolutions per second while wireless electronic drawing is 200 RPS. It is well-known that if the report rate is more, the line or the picture drawn would be more similar to the profile drafted by the pen.The upgraded report rate will give you a fast response, reduce possible lagging, and present all your line work without any delay.

8192 levels of pen pressure sensitivity for precise pressure control,
New pen tip sensor technology lowers activation force and captures every nuance of pen pressure

A revolutionary upgrade delivering the ultimate accuracy and advanced performance; Wispy hairlines or thick strokes, precise as you intended.



Wireless connectivity gives you an amazing cable-free work experience making for a tidier desktop environment at work. 8 Customizable Shortcut Keys: New easy to use press keys to keep your favorite functions close to you for more efficiency.

Finally, it is the different resolution which decides the exactness of the picture you drew. Of course we can comprehend it as the more the better. The resolution of Star06 is 5080LPI.

Ergonomic Design - smooth surface, Star06’s ergonomic design aims to provide extra comfort to our customers. You can comfortably rest your arm on the edge, reducing all the tiredness caused by long working hours and let yourself concentrate on your work.

Being a dedicated manufacturer of digital art input devices and as the third largest consumer digital graphic tablet brand in the world, XP-Pen is always devoted to bringing our customers better products and better user experience.



After testing it, I found I fell in love with the sleek design, the ultra- comfortable, light rechargeable pen, and the smooth (but still textured) drawing surface. Before I thought it may be my beautiful unachievable dream to test a so perfect tablet. But now, the dream came true.
One more point I want to mention, the price can’t be beat for £79.99 . My last tablet was about $50 with half the levels of sensitivity, a battery powered stylus. In my opinion, the tablet with the quality of XP-Pen Star06 Graphic Tablet might be extremely expensive. However, XP-Pen has met your need for purchasing one with first- rate quality and reasonable price.

Pros:
-The size. For the fact that I enjoy drawing on large active area, 10" x 6" is a great choice for me;
-The hotkeys make things more convenient.
-The pen sensitivity is amazing; the transition from thin to thick lines is fluid;
- The surface texture you write on prevents your pen from slipping from here to there.
Cons:
- The charging cable might be short for some customers; and the USB port might be fragile.
- The sockets for the pen and micro USB seem very flimsy so if those break, the tablet will be useless.
Although there are cons existed, this product has far exceeded my expectations.
In the process of installation, here are two points for you:

- Get rid of all other drivers (NO other model drivers, disable windows tablet driver, etc.)

- Do not plug in tablet until XP-Pen’s drivers are completely installed.

All in all, it is worthy to own the XP-Pen Star06 , my dear friend.
Message déposé le 02.07.2018 à 08:25 - Commentaires (0)


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